How Football Games Are Fixed
On defense, cornerbacks deliberately give receivers a nice cushion and let them catch the ball, then let them slip away from their tackles on purpose. And defenders repeatedly miss easy tackles. Manti T'eo missed a ton of tackles when Notre Dame Threw One for the Gipper against Alabama in the 2013 national championship game.
Also, place kickers miss field goals on purpose. Brendan Gibbons, usually an excellent kicker for Michigan, missed an easy game-winning field goal against Penn State in 2013, and also had another game-winner blocked, although that may have been the fault of the offensive line for letting the defenders rush in on purpose.
And, of course, officials make crooked calls in every sport to ensure the "correct" team wins the game. The "pass interference" call that cost Notre Dame a victory over Florida State on Oct. 18, 2014, is a prime example.
The Green Bay Packers were forced to throw the NFC Championship Game against Seattle on Jan. 18 after jumping out to a 16-0 lead, and the Indianapolis Colts took a dive against New England in the AFC Championship Game.
And during the 2014 Michigan football "season," the Wolverines were forced to throw all seven of their losses, and to shave points in four of their five victories.
There were lots of suspicious plays in the Ohio State game, including Devin Gardner fumbling the ball away on purpose, leading to a 33-yard touchdown for the Buckeyes. That was a telltale sign that the fix was in, because 33 is the highest degree of corruption available in Freemasonry, and they often use the number 33 to leave their fingerprints on the crime scene when a game is fixed.
Notre Dame was also forced to take a dive against Southern Cal that same day, getting blown out 49-14 to complete a season-ending tailspin of epic proportions. Are we really supposed to believe that a team that was undefeated until midseason and would have knocked off No. 2 Florida State in Tallahassee if it hadn't been for a crooked pass-interference call that nullified the game-winning touchdown, suddenly can't win a game against anybody in the second half of the season, including Northwestern?
There's no way in the world that the Michigan football team, which has had four straight Top 20 recruiting classes, including two Top 10 recruiting classes, could possibly lose to teams like Utah, Minnesota, Maryland and Rutgers if the games were on the level.
It's possible they could have lost to Notre Dame, Michigan State and Ohio State if the games hadn't been fixed, but they wouldn't have lost 31-0, 35-11 and 42-28, I can guarantee that. They would have been close, hard-fought struggles, like most of the Notre Dame-Michigan games, Michigan-MSU games and Michigan-Ohio State games have been through the years.
Michigan is not the only team in college football or basketball that's required to throw games. Back in September, Ohio State was forced to throw the Virginia Tech game and Michigan State was required to throw the Oregon game. Every team is affected by the scandal at some point. Sometimes they benefit from it, and sometimes they're on the losing end. I'd like to see the integrity of the games restored for everyone's benefit, not just Michigan's.
This season, the Michigan football team had more talent than anybody in the Big Ten with the possible exception of Ohio State. Plus, the coaching staff was very capable, as they've proven in their previous jobs. So the problem isn't lack of talent or poor coaching, it's corruption -- the game-fixing scandal that ruined college and professional sports.
Can all you Michigan fans out there honestly tell me you find nothing suspicious about the Wolverines' sudden collapse after decades of fielding championship-caliber teams? That it looks to you like the Wolverines are giving 100 percent on every play? Because to me, it doesn't even look like they're giving it the old college try. It looks to me like they're making "mistakes" on purpose because they've been ordered to throw the game.
Rich Rodriguez was extremely successful at West Virginia before he landed at Michigan, and after Michigan fired him, he's been successful again at Arizona. Same with Brady Hoke. He was a winner at Ball State and also at San Diego State, and all the assistant coaches have excellent track records as well. So you have to look beyond the coaching staff and the starting quarterback to find the answers.
There's something about being at Michigan that changes everything, and it has nothing to do with the quality of the athletes or coaches. Games are fixed for all sorts of reasons, including the personal vendetta the Freemasons have against me. They force Michigan, the Chicago Bears and other teams I like to throw games in order to punish me for breaking away from the Masonic cult into which I was born, for choosing good over evil, and for refusing to sacrifice innocent, defenseless children to Satan.
I realize that might be difficult to believe, but most people don't know anything about Freemasonry and the way things are done in a multi-generational Masonic cult such as the one into which I was born. It's like being born into a parallel universe. Your life is like an episode of "The Twilight Zone." Unless you tune in to "The Twilight Zone," you'll never understand why your favorite team suddenly starts playing like they don't have a clue and that they couldn't care less whether they win or lose.
The situation is so bizarre that I thought about leaving this explanation out entirely, but I decided to include it because of all the numerical evidence the Freemasons leave behind when they fix a game. Having knowledge of the Masonic connection to all this will allow people to look for the numerical clues that are sometimes left all over the crime scene.
Even in the games they won in 2014 against Penn State and Northwestern, the Michigan football team was required to make lots of "mistakes" and keep the games close.
Notre Dame wasn't even allowed to do that when they Threw One for the Gipper against Arizona State. They even let the Sun Devils rack up the telltale occult number 55. And neither were the Chicago Bears when they "lost" to the Green Bay Packers, 55-14, on Nov. 10 -- the day after Notre Dame gave up 55 points to Arizona State.
The Freemasons like to use the number 55 in the final score when they've fixed a game because I was born in 1955.
Fixing college and professional sports is child's play for these psychopaths. They start all the wars on the planet and arm both sides, and they own the central banks and make trillions of dollars by loaning money to governments to carry out the wars that they start.
High-ranking Freemasons all worship Satan, and when one of their own -- such as me -- breaks away from the cult and chooses good over evil, they take it personally, and they love to devise all kinds of cruel strategies to get revenge. In my case, they know that I graduated from U of M in 1978 and that I've been a Michigan fan and a Chicago Bears fan my whole life, so they know it causes me a great deal of heartache to see my favorite teams take a dive every year.
It's not all the losing that bothers me so much, it's the fact that the games are fixed, and that they're required to blow the games on purpose and they're not allowed to give 100 percent on every play. We rarely get a chance to see Michigan or the Chicago Bears play the way they're capable of playing. The Michigan season opener against Appalachian State was the only game that wasn't fixed in 2014.
I had to laugh the other day when I saw a headline on a newspaper web site that said something like, "Michigan State's talent may be too much for Michigan." LOL! Michigan State has not had a single Top 25 recruiting class in the past four years, so where are they getting all this talent? According to ESPN, they've been ranked 29th twice and 35th in 2013. So, have a bunch of five-star recruits walked on at Michigan State? Are the Michigan State coaches so brilliant that they're able to transform all that medocrity into excellence?
Michigan has way more talent than MSU, and if they weren't coerced into throwing the MSU game every year, they could prove it. But talent doesn't mean anything when the fix is in.
I would even go so far as to say that the Masonic gangsters in charge of fixing all these games and running this country into the ground want you to know that the games have been fixed so you'll feel even more helpless than you already do. That's why Michigan has been blown out by lesser teams in four of their losses -- to make it obvious.
And that's why the Chicago Bears got blown out 38-7 in the first half of their game against New England on Oct. 26, and 42-0 in the first half of their 55-14 "loss" to Green Bay. That's also why Notre Dame got clobbered 34-10 in the first half of their "loss" to Arizona State on Nov. 8.
Michigan fans and Bears fans were all up in arms in 2014, wanting the coaches to be fired and the quarterbacks benched, but that won't solve the problem, because it's not incompetence that's causing their favorite team to lose, it's corruption. Michigan ended up firing Brady Hoke and hiring Jim Harbaugh to replace him, but unless the Masonic spell is lifted, it won't make a bit of difference. Michigan will still be required to throw more than their share of games.
It's one thing to lose a close game to the underdog, or to a slight favorite, but's quite another thing to get blown off the field by a lesser team -- especially at home. Yet that's exactly what happened to the Michigan football and basketball teams many times in recent years. If those games had been on the level, even if they resulted in losses, they would have been close, hard-fought struggles, not complete farces.
There were two other obvious examples of game-fixing in the Big Ten on Sept. 27, 2014, including Indiana getting blown out at home, 37-15, by lowly Maryland, and Penn State getting clobbered at home by Northwestern, 29-6. Earlier in the season, Indiana was required to throw the Bowling Green game, Purdue was required to take a dive against Central Michigan and North Carolina was coerced into throwing the East Carolina game.
The Masonic gangsters in charge of fixing all these games are so sick and evil that they even fix high school games sometimes. just to punish me. Just ask fans of Niles (Mich.) High School, another school from which I graduated. Not only did I graduate from NHS in 1973, I also covered NHS sports when I was the sports editor of the Niles Daily Star in the 1980s, so the Freemasons know I have a sentimental attachment to NHS and that I've been a Niles Vikings fan my whole life, too.
Sometimes they're allowed to win, but they're required to make lots of "mistakes" and keep the game close, like the Akron game at Michigan Stadium on Sept. 14, 2013, which Michigan barely won, 28-24, despite being a 37-point favorite.